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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1910)
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 6, 1910.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,016.
FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 14.
In May Series "W
Stock now open
BECHER, H0CKENBER6ER &
- -- -1
Ostfi .......-- ......... ...
Corn yellow -
I MANY YEARS AGO.
Files of the Journal July -J, 1877.
We notice among the grauualcs from
the State UnivcrHty at Lincnm on lest
Wednesday, the name of Win. A, Mc
Allister, whe received the degree of
Bachelor of Science.
The class ot immigration that Finite
county is receiving will add mater
ially to her wealth and importance
substantial farmeie, in mobt cases with
money enough to pay for their land and
Wheat stiii continues to come in;
for the past few days the market has
been quite active, which indicates that
the question of a bountiful harvest is
now Bottled in the minds cf our farmers,
and they are parting with their laBt
R. H. Henry returned from a visit to
hia Btock ranch on the South Lonp and
a tour through the cattle regions of the
Middle Lonp about 150 rcile3 west of
Fort Kearney mat Thursday. He re
ports his herd and stork generally doing
splendid; the round up this season was
somewhat hindered, fend he thiiiks will
not be completed for at least a month
hence, owing to the wet weather, giving
the cattle plenty of water in the hills,
which otherwise would he driven to the
low lands, rendering tbo work much
ajore expeditious and easy.
Route No. 3.
Gto. E. Syns left Sutuiday eveLing
Fred Buss shipped a car of cuttle to
South Omaha Tuesday evening.
Miss Alma Scboninn of Omaha was u
Fourth of July guest at the home of Al
There was a very enjoyable dance the
Fourth of July night at Ed Asche's on
The picnic tind celebration given by
the Shell Creek band at J"6 KraUBes
waa a success r.I :; good program wiia
Chhs Bruukei. m rompin with his
brother Will from near Monroe, loft
luly 5 for Lahoma. OkIh., to look at the
countrv and visit tluir brother J nst.
CREIT CLEfiRING SUE.
On account of huving my tmilding
moved into the street. I will offer my en
tire stock at cut prices. Some goods
are Bold at cost or even below cost.
Eleventh Street Jeweler.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specially
D. S. KAVANAUGH
The following from the Cbewelab,
Washington, Independent- tells of the
death of Mrs. Jane J. Brownlow, a
daughter of the iate Geo. S. Truman of
Monroe township, and well known to
the old eeltlere: Mrs. Jane J. Brownlow,
wire of W. II. Brownlow, formerly ed
itor of the Cbewelab Independent and
ex mayor of Cbewelab, paGsed away at
her home here Monday morning, June
27, at 7:20 after an illnessof two months.
Mrs. Brownlow had been suffering from
tuberculosis for nearly ten years, death
claiming its victim in spite of the efforts
of the beet pbyeicans. Jane J. Truman
was the eldest daughter cf George S.
and Susan Y. Truman, born in Philadel
phia, Venn., November 27, 18o9, of Qua
ker parentage and a birth right member
of the Friends Monthly Meeting. Her
early life was spent near Philadelphia
where she received her education. Her
parents then moved to Nebraska where
Mr. Truman was in the employ of the U.
S. government until hia death a few
j ears io. She was married to W. H.
Brownlow under the care of the Genoa
Monthly Meeting, at Genoa, Nebraska,
in September, ISTii. A couple of years
later they came to this state where they
continued to reside, making their home
in Cbewelab about 6e.ven years ago. To
this union were born eight children as
follows. Mrs. W. O. Smith, Alexander
T., William K.. Ralph H., Truman Y.,
Arthur W., Helen F and AltaM. Brown
low. all of whom reside herewith th- ex
ception of the Eecond eldest son who is
in the U. S. Aimy in the Philippines.
The funeral was held from the residence
Tuesday afternoon at 2.30 under the
direction of J. O. Rigg, local undertaker,
the Rev. H. A. Luckenbach, pastor of
theCongroga'ional church, officiating in
the services. The quartet also of that
cburcn sang several beautiful and ap
propriate numbers, both at the residence
and ;it the cemetery east of town where
tue body was laid to rest
After an illness of eight months with
Bright's disease, John Baptist Gietzeu,
for twenty years :; resident of this city
died Saturday morning at his home on
North Olive, aged G3 years, six months
and five days. Mr. Gietzen was born at
Port WabUicgton, Wis., October 27, 1S16.
At the age of twenty he decided to try
his fortunes in the then new west, and
iocated at Fremont in 1SGG Here he en
gaged in the cattle buying and feeding
business, ami traversed this section of
Nebraska uefore the advent of the rail
roads. After leaving Fremont he was
engaged in business in several other
towns in the state, locating in this city
in 18'JO, as manager of the old Chicago
Lumber company, which position he
held until about ten years ago. Mr.
Gietzen was married to Miss Francisco
Hoffn'.eyer at Appieton, i6., November
o, 1S73, und she died February 11, 1S00, at
Central City. On June 9, 1S91, he was
married to Mh-s Mary Hurris, who with
two sons, Leo and Basil Gietzen. and
oue daughter, Mrs. J. O. Byrnes, ail of
this city survive him, alpo one brother,
Poslmaster Gietzen of Humphrey, and
one sister, Mrs. O. C. Brideall, of Los
Angeles, Cal Diinng the last few years
Mr. Gietzen's health has cot been the
beat, and outside of looking after a few
private interests, he has not been active
ly engaged in busiuess. Funeral servi
ces were held Sunday afternoon at St.
Bonuventum'e ehnreb, being conducted
by Rev. Father Mareellinus, and burial
was in the parish cemelcrj'. Amongthose
out of town why were at the funeral
services were Mr. and Mrs. Jobu B.
Harris and Mr and Mrs. Barge of Cen
tral City, Mr. and Mrs.ShoiiBy of Clarke,
Henry Gietr.en. Will and Henry Gietzen,
Mrs. Feua Cookingham, and Mr and
Mrs. E. H. Leach of Humphrey, Dr
and Mrs. O K Gief.en aud Lr.uis
Gietzen of Omahu.
Besides transacting routine frnsiness
and allowing current bills at their la3t
meeting, tho council had before it a com
plaint regarding the sprinkling of East
Eleventh street. The Fitzpatrick dry
goods store building, which was inspect
ed by Architect WurdemaD, was ordered
repaired at once, and a notice to that ef
fect served on the owners. Police Judge
O'Brien asked the council to allow him
S3 per month toward office rent for the
police court rcora. Bids for the pur
chase of the Platte river bonds, amount
ing to 823,000, were opened by the coun
cil, and referred to the judiciary com
mittee, with instructions to consult
the city attorney and report at the next
meeting of th council.
About seven o'clock Tuesday evening,
Ruth Osboru, filteec year old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Osborn took a dose
of iodine with suicidal intent, at the
home of Mrs Hayes in west Columbus,
but prompt medical aid saved her life.
The uirl has had seme trouble with her
parents and some time ago Mr. Osborn
had a warrant isued for her ind wanted
her committed to the girls' industrial
eo!ici;l at Geneva No one seems to know
what was her reason for the rash act.
Music by tno World's best xnasrers
will be rendered at the cominir Stnte
Fair. Sipt. 5th to 9th. by the celebrated
Sigcor Lombardo Symphony Band and
Orchestra of 44 selected instrumentalists
supported by a Grand Opera Concert
Company consisting of S grand opera
soloists and chorus of 1G This feature
is becoming one of the attractions of our
state fair, which commends itself to all
lovers of good muric.
Dr. Neumann. Dentist 13 St.
Try Leavy's Laxative Lozenges.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueachen building.
Wm. Dietrichs. painting, Ind. pbone
Try a refreshing dish of pure ice cream
Four room house for rent. Elliott,
Speice & Co.
Wanted Girl for general housework.
Mrs. F. Strother.
Dr. C.A. Allenburger, offloe in new
State Bank building.
Dr. L. P. Carstenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and Kummer Sts.
Get that season ticket now and save
50c See A. J. Mason. Secretary.
Victor Schober of Cambridge is visit
ing friends in the city for a few days.
T. F. Askew of Council Bluffs was a
Col umbuB visitor Monday and Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. I. Gluck of Omaha were
guests of Columbus friends over the
F. H. Rudat Co., sporting
goods, new location, opposite
U. P. depot.
Miss Queene Heath cf Crete arrived
Saturday evening for a abort visit with
Cohi nibns friends.
Watch thiB papr for display advertis
ments of talent that la coming to the big
Miss Martha Turner of the Lincoln
Journal force, visited with home folks in
thie city over the Fourth
Mieses Lillian and Nell Malone of
Cortland, Neb., were over Sunday guests
with their brother, Charley Malone.
Miss Bertha Glur who attends the
Normal at Kearney arrived home Fri
day for a few days visit with home folks.
Superintendent and Mrs. U S. Conn
left Inst week for Boeton, where they
will attend the National Education as
Mrs. W. R. Neumarker and little son,
who have bean visiting friends at Edge
mont, S. D., for several weeks, returned
home last Saturday.
Miss Lucile Jodiet of Omaha, return
ed to her home Tuesday morning after
spending severs! day6 at the home of
Julius Rudat and family.
Taken Up At my place, in northwest
Columbus. c stray stoat. Owner can
have eame by proving property and pay
ing all charges. John Randall.
Carl Schubert's bailding, on Olive
street, which he intended to occupy, is
neariug completion and has been rented
to J. E Hujes who will open up a res
taurant. C. A. Finecy, woo has been holding a
position on the Valparaiso Visitor for
the pust nine months, came home Sat
urday night, and will remain here two
or three weeks.
Miss Mamie Scbroeder entered the
St. Mary's hospital Monday, where she
will undergo an operation. The many
fric-nds of Miss Scbroeder hope for her
For the last few days, including the
Fourth, the families of K. B. Webb and
S. T. Fleming of Creslon have been en
joying a camping party south of the city,
in the Schnfield pasture.
Charley Albreoht of Baker City, Ore
gon, who is no at St. Louis looking
after business matters, is expected to
arrive in the city this week for a short
visit with the family of his uncle, Carl
Seven great musical companies, a doz
en lecturers and entertainers besides
many attractive and educational features
comprise the intellectual menu of the
coming Chautauqua, which opens at Col
umbus on the 20th of July.
Edward Ciark. who has been suffering
from a fall on the sidewalk last Monday
evening, is still in an unconscious con
dition. At the time he was injured it
was not considered serious, bat so far
he has not been able to recognize anyone.
A. Dnssell Son, who were to have
moved into their new bailding July 2
have been delayed on account of the
carpenters not being through. However
but little remains to be done and they
expect to occcpy it before the end of the
F. H. Rudat & Co. are moving into
the Wm. Scbroeder building on Twelfth
street, recently occupied by the Hennut
Piano Co The latter company will store
their stock for the present, and manager
Willard says they will open up again as
soon as a room is secured.
D. H. J. Arnold of National City, Cal ,
arrived in Columbus Tuesday and ex
pects tc make this city his home in the
future, as it is his intention to opn up
an office for the practice of medicine.
The doctor was formerly a practicing
physician in Columbus, and his many
friends are pleased to see him return.
Whi'l6 oat riding on the Fourth, Miss
Florence Kramer was thrown from the
buggy and badly braised. The accident
happened in front of her home and was
caused by the horse making too short a
tarn, which overturned the buggy and
thraw the occupants on the ground.
MisE Kramer's in jurie3 are painful bat
Six room house, small barn, lo
cated 7 blocks from the park. A
first-class place for the money.
Elliott - Speice
Post Office Block
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath. Barber block.
Red Oxide barn and roof paint at
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist and
aurist, 1215 Olive street
Dr. W. R. Neumarker, office with Dr
O. D. Evans, west side ot Park.
Mr. Fred Elias or Council Bluffs, was
visiting with home folks Monday.
Mrs. Lloyd Swain and little daughter,
who have been visiting relatives at Dan
bar, Neb . returned home Tuesday.
Charley Malone left Wednesday morn
ink for Cortland, Neb., where he will
spend bis vacation with his parents.
We will be located on Twelfth
street, opposite the V. P. depot,
after July .. F. II. Rudat Co.
Mr. nnd Mrs. John Neumarker of New
York City arrived Sunday evening for a
visit with Mr. Neniuarker's parents,
Rev. and Mrs. Neumarker.
Several hundred people attended the
picnic given by the German War Veter
ans of this city at Sam Mueller's grove
snath of the city lart Sunday.
Principal business bouses have Chau
tauqua tickets for sale. By buying now
you will save GOe per ticket, as the price
will be raised when the Chautauqua
Mrs. W. I. Speice and children and
Mrs. Mark McMahon and son, who were
guests of the Misses Lida and Minnie
McMahon at Geneva, returned home
Business in the police court was not
rushing after the Fourth in fact, while
there were n few minor disturbances,
the notice were not called on to make
John H. Brock, who was so severely
injured by falling from the top of the
First National bank, while patting one
of the stones in place, is able to be out
this week, after being confined to his
home since the accident.
The first rain in several weeks fell
Tuesday night and measured .20 inches.
While localities north and west of us
have been getting copious showers, this
is the first rain here in some time, and
although light settled the dust and fresh
ened vegetation .
At a special meeting of Platte Aerie
1834, Fraternal Order of Eagles, called
for that purpose Thut&day evening, W.
L. Boettcher, H. O. Laohnit and Fred
Plalh were selected as delegates from
the local lodge to attend the state meet
ing at Chadron this month.
Dr. and Mrs. C. D. Evans, North and
Carroll and Miss Lorena EvanB attended
a reception at Denison, Iowa, last Friday
night in honor of Mr. and Mrs. George
McUenry. Mrs. A. D. Becker of this
city was also one of those who attended
the reception. Mrs. Evans and the chil
dren made the trip to Denison in an
auto, bnt the doctor left by train for
that point last Thursday.
I W fx?JJ i
is alone good enough for our custo
mers. We have been in this business
in Columbus for many years and have
learned by experience many points in
the coal trade which makes it possible
for us to serve you better cheaper and
more satisfactory than anybody else.
SPECIAL PRICES NOW
L. W. WEIVER t SOI
HARNESS AND COAL
- Echols Co.
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Kenyoo, who have
been visiting in the east, returned last
W. C. Henigan, formerly of Columbus
bat now of Gaide Rock. Neb., was call
ing on his many Columbus friends for
Tom Noon was before Judge Ratter
man Thursday morning for beating his
wife the day before, and he was given
ten days In jail for the offense.
Steel and other material for the new
Platte river bridge is arriving as fast as
the workmen can take care of it, .and
foreman Hepperly anticipates no delay
in completing the structure. In view of
the fact that the bridge is needed so bad
ly, they are endeavoring to have it ready
for crossing as soon as possible.
Landlord Todenboft of the Meridian
expects to have the north wing of the
hotel completed and ready for occu
pancy within the next thirty days at
least the rooms on the second and third
Moors, as they are needed almost every
night. The store buildings below will
be finished as soon as the upper part is
completed, and it is understood that he
baa a number of applicants for the
ground tloor rooms.
Last Wednesday morning Mies Laura
Miller, a former Columbus newspaper
girl, was married at her home in Albion
toC. E. Bullock of Alliance, Neb. Af
ter leaving Columbua Miss Miller was
employed on the Herald, at Alliance.
where Mr. Bullock is a Burlington con
ductor. Mr. and Mrs. Bullock visited
Columbus friends on their trip esst,
where they will spend their honeymoon,
and they will be at home at Alliance
after July 24.
The last lot of fire hose bought by the
city did not come up to the require
ments, and after a thorough test by the
department, the council committee hav
ing this in charge notified the company
that it was unsatisfactory. A man was
sent here to make a test, nnd when this
was done he ordered it returned and
hose that will be up to standard sent in
place of it. The city has bought nearly
all of their fire hose of this concern, and
this is the first time there has been any
In speaking of the crops in the vicini
ty of Columbus, a man who has occasion
to make frequent trips into the country
says that with the exception ot the pas
tares and hay lands, all vegetation is do
ing first rate, in spile of the dry weather.
Small grain, which at one time this
spring was considered almost a failure,
and there are a number of fields of oats
that are looking fine. Corn, so far,
does not show any dry weather and is
making a splendid growth. The rains
this year go in streaks, one section of a
few miles getting a good soaking and in
other places not enough to lay the dust.
There is at least one man who is bene
fitting by the lack of moisture this sum
mer, and he is Mail Carrier Brock on
route No. 5. Owing to the fact that the
Platte river bridge waa taken out in the
spring, be was compelled to make his
trip via Duncan, and this required an
extra early start, and a late return, as
the mileage, was almost doubled. But
since the dry weather the Platte river
has kept falling, and now it is so low
that a crossing can be made near the old
bridge in fact, a number of the farmers
are taking advantage of this, too. And
Mr. Brock now starts on bis route as the
regular boar, instead before G a. m.
At the regular meeting of the board of
education last Saturday evening the
estimates for running the schools for the
coming year were passed upon. It will
require $27,300 for the schools rlone.
82,000 for the sinking fund and 81.000
for interest, making a total of $10,000.
This will make the school levy twenty
mills, three of which will be for the sink
ing fnud and interest. Prof. Vernon
G. Nichols of Joliet, III., was selected
for the manual training department, for
which the board had a number of appli
cations. So far Superintendent Conn,
who is the newly elected principal of the
Wayne Normal, has not as yet advised
the board when he will resign. As the
state board has reached no definite con
clusion regarding the time of opening of
this school, be is awaiting their decision.
Columbus enjoyed a safe and sane
Fourth, in spite ot the large crowd in
the city. While the time was short, the
committees worked faithfully and hard
and the program was carried oat with
oat a hitch.
The first feature of the program was
the parade and the floats were very cred
itable. One of the features was the
goat driven by Master Julias V. Belford
and also the Shetland ponies of the
The contests for prizes were all well
filled and some good showings were
made. The automobile parade in the
evening attracted much attention, and
one feature especially waa the car driven
by litUe MisaGenevive Branigan, the
youngest driver in the parade, and she
handled her car with the skill of many
of the older drivers, turning the corners
with precision. The day closed with a
display ot fireworks in the evening.
Following are the winners of the
prizes of the day :
Boys foot race, 10 to 12 -Ed Randall
leCWill Lebbs 2d, U. Stadley :kl.
Boys foot race, 13 to 15 Bach Cassia
1st, Thomas 2d, E Lowery 3d.
Mens foot race Ed Carpenter 1st,
Boys shoe race Walt Nelson 1st, A.
Toagood 2d, F Lowery 3d.
Hurdle race A. C. Linstrum 1st.
Dickinson 2d, Rhode 3d.
Boys potato race, 10 to 12-Cbria
Abbegglen 1st, Ed Randall 3d, U. Letin
well3d. Boys 10 to 12 T. Laughlin 1st, S. E.
Marty 2d, Homer Farrand 3d.
Boys 13 to 15 Paul Dickey 1st, Casein
2d, E. Brown 3d.
Girls potato race Frede Adams 1st,
Francis Lybol 2d, Ruby Hickman 3d.
Egg race Bertha Johns 1st, Francis
Lybol 2d, Lucy Ounek 3d.
Sack race A. Brien 1st. Ed Branigan
2d, Casein :kl.
Boys sack race Ed Randall 1st, Paul
Dickey 2d, F Lowery 3d.
Boys sack race Saloan 1st, Charles
Dickey 2d, Vic Lacbnit :td.
Pole vault -A. C. Linstrum 1st, E. G.
Dickinson 2d. L. W. Weaver 3d.
Shot put Betterton 1st, Dickinson 2d,
Ladder climbing Clias. Hirshbruner
1st, Fred Brewer 2d, C. Pittman 3d.
Firemens race Ghas. Hirshbruner 1st,
Tony Vogel 2d, Ed Branigan 3d.
Mile race A. G. Linstrum 1st, Prin
Auto parade ColumbuB Auto Co. 1st,
Mrs. A. M. Jones; Car 11454 -'d, J. C.
FJaxel; JO. Echoli3d.
On The Diamond.
Columbus has been on the toboggan
the last week, on account of the pitch
ing force being laid up, but with the
addition of Hamilton, the Indian pitcher,
they are in better condition, and won
Tuesday's game by good playing. Man
ager Dolan and the directors held a
meeting Tuesday and the directors, after
looking over the situation, are in full
accord with the manager and will do
everything in their power to make the
Columbus team a pennant winner. Dur
ing the week Tigbe and Turner, the lat
ter a pitcher, have been released, and
Kelley has been signed in place of the
former and Hamilton takes the place of
the latter. Today and tomorrow Fre
mont plays here and Friday and Satur
day Seward is scheduled for two games.
Columbus now holds seventh piece in the
per centage, but local fans expect that
in the near future they will be nearer
the top of the list.
State League Standing.
Won. Loot. IVt.
Fremont ' IV
firand Ittlaud 27 31 .574
Superior - 543
Hewnrd 28 1 -r-i
llabtioKH 21 2T .457
Kearney. 21 2-1 .4ji
t'olnmbaH 21 'M .44i
ItedCIoad 17 2fi .KG
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
Over thirty have taken advantage of
tbe special summer membership which
is opening tbe way for a good many new
Hon. J. E. Hainer of Lincoln, Nebras
ka, addressed a good audience at tbe
patriotic service under auspices of tbe
Presbyterian church at theY. M. C. A.
last Sunday evening. His subject was
The Y.M.O. A. rest rooms on the Fourth
ot July proved to be a great thing for
the large crowd that came to the Colum
bus celebration. Tbe Y. M. C. A. and
especially the ladies rest room, was al
most crowded the whole day. Tbe
boys' play room was transformed into a
ladies' parlor and decorated in patrotic
style, being equipped with tables, easy
chairs, couches and all modern conven
iences. MraFrom very ably superintend
ed tbe ladies' rest rooms and ber servi
ces were very much needed by those
who came in tired and overheated from
tbe streets. It is hard to tell what they
would have done bad it not been fur the
rest rooms at the Y. M. C. A. for it is
estimated that not less than two thous
and people, men, women and children
made use of their privileges.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to extend our heartfelt
thanks to tbe many friends and neigh
bors tor their sympathy and acts of kind
ness in the death of our dear husband
and father, and also to the fraternal and
social orders for their beautiful floral
Mrs. W. T. Ernst and Family.
The best poison in the
and other pests
Sold under a positive
POLLOCK & CO.
The Druggist oa the Corner
Columbus people who are interested
in the coming cbautauqua are anticipat
ing a much better program and also bat
ter attendance this year.. This is tha
third year for thechautaqaaia this city,
and the attractions this year are aaaoag
the beet on the circuit.
Tuesday forenoon a distressing ac
cident occurred near St. John's Luther
an church, eleven miles northeast of Col
bus, that resulted in the death of Adolph
Rickert, son of Henry Riokert of thia
city. Some time during the morning
Mr. Rickert's cattle broke into the corn
field and be started on honebaok to
drive them out. As no ona witnessed
the accident, it is difficult to surmise how
it happened, bat the first that waskaowa
of it was when his brother Will, who was
plowing in an adjoining field, noticed
the horse without the rider. He at once
went to find out what the trouble waa
and found bis brother lying on the
ground unconscious. Ha summoaed
help at once and Mr. Rickert was taken
to hiB home. Medical aid soon arrived
and though he lived about two boars,
never regained consciousness, death re
sulting from a fracture of the base ot
the skull. Adolph F. Rickert waa bora
on tbe old homestead on Shell Creek
January 7. 1874. Here he resided until
bis marriage to Anna Krueger oa April
17, 11)01. He then moved to his present
home, on tbe old Reinke place, one quar
ter of a mile east where he resided at
the time of his death. Mr. Rickert
leaves, besides his wife, two daughters,
Etbel and Grace, and also his father and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ricket of
this city and three sisters. Mrs. Louis
Grotelenschen, Louisa and Ida Rickert.
and one brother. William, all residents
of Platte county. Funeral services will
be held Thursday at the home at 2 p. m.
and 2:30 from St. John's Lutheran
church, being conducted by tbe pastor
Rev. Mueller, and burial will be ia tbs
cemetery at tbe church.
Following is a list of unclaimed
matter remaining in the post ollce at
Columbus, Nebraska, for tbe period end
ing July C, 1910:
Letters-Mrs D M Bray, Mra P H
Copeland, G W Copley, Tbe Crystal
Theatre, Coil Everson, W L Foy, Yetter
Farmer, Mrs Millie Gregory, RP Kutz 2,
Mrs J M McOann, W J Poterfield, Mra
L G Turman. Mrs Nora Whalen 1604
Pacific Road, J D Woods.
Oards-J F Clark. Miss Cecelia Goa
sior, O W Howard, Mrs J M McCasa.
Frank Neely. C C Smith.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Carl Kkamzr, P. M.
Claude K. Shedd, Lincoln 25
Mary F. Currier, St. Edward 21
Harry L. Teeter, Hutchinson, Kaa. . 24
Grace M. Stoker. Muscatine, Ia 19
Bernard Eckholt, Humphrey 27
Eva C. Bodewig, Humphrey 18
William R. Maurer, Manchester, la.. 29
Johanna A. Hellbascb, Platte Center 21
We have the agenoy for tbs
famous Munsing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from $1.60 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from SOc, 76o, $1 and $1.85.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in-,
spection and ranging in pries
from 60c to $2.60 a garment. Buy
early while the aizes are complsts.
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